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One of the best and simplest ways to have a fun night painting the town red is to go to a great restaurant for dinner and follow it with an entertaining movie at the local theater. Nothing beats a good meal followed by sitting back and watching a story unfold on the big screen. Here we’ve taken some of the decision process time out by suggesting a night that sure to be more than satisfactory for our residents of the Southern Oaks Apartments in Stone Mountain, GA. Give it a try and tell us how it went on Facebook!

Source: Yelp
Name: Susies Best Wings
Location: 4779 Rockbridge Rd Stone Mountain, GA 30083
Reviews: 4

Link: Read the Yelp.com Review

More Reviews
I love love love this place!! Welcome back Ms. Suzie. Your name says it all “Suzie’s BEST wings!!Read More

Suzie’s rocks. Many flavors, as few as 10 or as many as you want. Flavors include the usual degrees of hot, teriyaki, garlic pepper, lemon pepper, cajun…Read More

If you want good and tasty wings, this is your place. I always get the lemon pepper wings extra crispy and they never fail. Yum yum yum! The hub gets medium…Read More

Review from RottenTomatoes.com

Movie: Tyler Perry’s Good Deeds

Plot Summary: A successful, wealthy businessman, Wesley Deeds (Tyler Perry) has always done what’s expected of him, whether it’s assuming the helm of his father’s company, tolerating his brother’s misbehavior at the office or planning to marry his beautiful but restless fiancee, Natalie (Gabrielle Union). But Wesley is jolted out of his predictable routine when he meets Lindsey (Thandie Newton), a down-on-her-luck single mother who works on the cleaning crew in his office building. When he offers to help her get back on her feet, the chance encounter with someone so far outside his usual circle ignites something in Wesley. This one good deed may finally spark his courage to exchange the life that’s expected of him for the life he’s always really wanted. — (C) Lionsgate

Rating: PG-13

Critics Score: 33

Audiences Score: 81

Reviews: Tyler Perry’s craftmanship as a director continues to improve, but his stories are still the same ol’ hoary, pretentious melodramas.